Diana Choyleva, head of macroeconomic research at Lombard Street Research, says China is braced for a very "different decade" under President Xi Jinping's leadership.» Read More
President Barack Obama has been bumped off the top spot of Forbes' ranking of the world's most powerful people.
Herald van der linde is Head of Equity Strategy, Asia-Pacific at HSBC says China's GDP growth may lose steam soon and lists the possible culprits behind it.
Jing Ulrich, MD & Vice Chairman of Asia Pacific at JPMorgan Chase says China's leadership is likely to announce reform measures at its upcoming Third Plenum in November.
This was the most popular photo on Chinese internet site Weibo. You'll never guess why.
Giles Chance, visiting professor at Peking University, said the talks placed China on the same level as the U.S., which is exactly where it wants to be.
Amid growing domestic tensions and internal imbalances, China's new leaders are working to wean its economy off decades of state investment.
As Treasury Secretary Jack Lew kicks-off his first official visit to Europe, analysts said efforts to coax euro zone leaders to pursue growth-generating policies may fall on deaf ears.
Only 11 days since taking over as Chinese president, Xi Jinping is already in Africa offering goodies with "no political strings." GlobalPost reports.
Joseph Cheng, Professor, Contemporary China Research Project at the City University of Hong Kong discusses the common interests that link China and Russia, and what he thinks will be the outcome of their intended gas deal.
Catherine Yeung, Investment Director at Fidelity Worldwide Investment sees Asia which has so far underperformed US markets year to date playing catch up soon as flows are seen shifting from the west to the east. Plus she says China's new leaders have economic growth, inflation on their mind and they will follow prudent policies to strike a balance.
Tao Wang, Head of China Economic Research at UBS Securities expects China CPI to slip below 3% in March. She believes government restructuring should pave the way for infrastructure investment.
China's new Communist Party leaders are hoping that their annual legislative meeting will persuade a skeptical public that they are serious about cleaning up pollution and a political elite stained by corruption.